Subscribe to Here’s the Deal, our politics newsletter for analysis you won’t find anywhere else.
Thank you. Please check your inbox to confirm.
By Tom Krisher, Associated Press
President Donald Trump's administration rolled back fuel economy requirements so they rose 1.5% per year, which environmental groups said was inadequate to limit planet-warming greenhouse gas emissions that fuel climate change.
National Highway Traffic Safety Administration has blocked California from setting its own rules for how much pollution can come from cars and trucks.
By Adam Beam, Associated Press
WASHINGTON -- Self-driving cars are more likely to hurt than help public safety because of unsolved technical issues, engineers and safety advocates told the government Friday, countering a push by innovators to speed government approval.
By Joan Lowy, Associated Press
WASHINGTON -- Automatic braking will be standard in most cars and light trucks within six years and on heavier SUVs and pickup trucks within eight years under an agreement that transportation officials and automakers announced on Thursday.
WASHINGTON — Pedestrian deaths surged by an estimated 10 percent last year as the economy improved, the price of gas plunged and motorists put more miles behind the wheel than ever before, according to an analysis of preliminary state traffic…
By Triana Kalmanoff
Hyundai is recalling nearly 205,000 Elantra cars in the United States due to a potential defect in the vehicles' power steering systems, according to a report released late Saturday on the National Highway Safety Administration's website.
By Associated Press
More than 2 million Toyota, Chrysler and Honda vehicles are being recalled for faulty air bags that may inflate while the car is running.
By Laura Santhanam
The U.S. government recently issued an immediate recall for more than 4.7 million vehicles that were installed with defective airbags. However, the consumer website that lists vehicle identification numbers included in the recall did not appear to be working on…
By Joan Lowy, Tom Krishner, Associated Press
WASHINGTON — A House committee has determined that the government's auto safety agency should have discovered General Motors' faulty ignition switches seven years before the company recalled 2.6 million cars to fix the deadly problem.
Support Provided By:
Additional Support Provided By: